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The Info List - Drew Stanton


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Drew Emeric Stanton (born May 7, 1984) is an American football quarterback for the Cleveland Browns of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Detroit Lions in the second round of the 2007 NFL Draft. He played college football at Michigan State. Stanton has also been a member of the New York Jets, Indianapolis Colts and Arizona Cardinals.

Contents

1 Early years 2 College career

2.1 Statistics

3 Professional career

3.1 Detroit Lions 3.2 New York Jets 3.3 Indianapolis Colts 3.4 Arizona Cardinals 3.5 Cleveland Browns 3.6 Statistics

4 Personal life 5 References 6 External links

Early years[edit] Stanton grew up in Okemos, Michigan, a large suburb of Lansing which borders the campus of Michigan State. His family moved to Lake Oswego, Oregon, where he played peewee-football and continued to play until his sophomore year at Lake Oswego High School.[1] Eventually, the Stanton family moved to Farmington Hills, Michigan, where he graduated from Harrison High School.[2] Stanton was ranked as a four-star prospect coming out of high school by Rivals.com, and was also ranked the #6 Pro-Style Quarterback in the country.[3] College career[edit] Stanton redshirted through Michigan State's 2002 campaign before serving as the #2 quarterback behind Jeff Smoker in 2003. In 2003, he also played on special teams where he made several impressive open field tackles. On November 15, against Wisconsin, he scored his first collegiate touchdown, a 13-yard rush.[4] However, Stanton injured his knee in the Alamo Bowl against Nebraska while covering a punt and had to undergo reconstructive surgery.[5] After becoming the starter in 2004, Stanton received regional and national praise for his play on the field and was also named an Academic All-American. On September 25, against Indiana, he threw for 172 yards and two interceptions but rushed for 134 yards and two rushing touchdowns.[6] On October 9, against Illinois, he recorded his first collegiate receiving touchdown on a 18-yard reception.[7] On October 16, against Minnesota, he threw for 308 passing yards, three passing touchdowns, and two interceptions.[8] In the 2004 season, he finished with 1,601 passing yards, eight touchdowns, and six interceptions.[9] Stanton continued his role of starting quarterback in the 2005 season. On September 17, against Notre Dame, he had 327 passing yards, three passing touchdowns, one interception, 48 rushing yards, and one rushing touchdown.[10] In the next game, against Illinois, he had 259 passing yards and five touchdowns.[11] Overall, in the 2005 season, he finished with 3,077 passing yards, 22 passing touchdowns, 12 interceptions, 338 rushing yards, and four rushing touchdowns.[12] Going into his senior season (2006), Stanton had been mentioned as a potential Heisman Trophy candidate and visited New York twice for the presentation. He had been listed as high as the #2 QB in the 2007 NFL Draft by ESPN.[citation needed] Despite not having any substantial injuries in his high school and early college years, Stanton suffered at least one significant injury in each of 2005, 2006 and 2007. In 2006, Stanton led the Spartans to the largest point margin comeback in NCAA Division I-A history. Against conference foe Northwestern, he accounted for 331 total yards and three touchdowns, coming back from a 35-point third quarter deficit. He began his prime time performance with an 18-yard touchdown pass, and he later ran for a 12-yard score. In the fourth quarter, Stanton completed six straight passes before capping the game-tying march with a 9-yard strike with 3:43 remaining. He eventually directed the drive that resulted in a game-winning field goal to complete a 41–38 victory.[13] For his career at Michigan State, Stanton completed 64% of his passes throwing for 6,524 yards, with 42 touchdowns and 28 interceptions while also rushing for another 1,512 yards and 15 touchdowns.[14] Stanton participated as a quarterback in the 2007 Senior Bowl, where he helped lead the North to victory. He was named the Offensive MVP for the North.[15] Statistics[edit]

NCAA collegiate career statistics

Michigan State Spartans

Season Passing Rushing

Comp Att Yards Pct. TD Int QB rating Att Yards Avg TD

2003 2 3 39 66.7 0 0 175.9 5 42 8.4 1

2004 141 220 1,601 64.1 8 6 131.8 96 687 7.2 5

2005 236 354 3,077 66.7 22 12 153.4 121 338 2.8 4

2006 164 269 1,807 61.0 12 10 124.7 110 445 4.0 5

NCAA career totals[16] 543 846 6,524 64.2 42 28 138.7 332 1512 4.6 15

Professional career[edit] Detroit Lions[edit] Stanton was selected by the Detroit Lions in the second round with the 43rd overall pick in the 2007 NFL Draft.[17] He was placed on season-ending injured reserve during training camp on August 3, 2007 after having knee surgery.[18] In 2008, Stanton sprained his thumb on his throwing arm during preseason, keeping him out the remainder of the preseason. After Jon Kitna was placed on injured reserve, Stanton moved up to second string quarterback, behind Dan Orlovsky. Stanton made his NFL debut in a game against the Jacksonville Jaguars (entering in relief of Daunte Culpepper, whom the Lions had signed only days earlier after Orlovsky suffered a thumb injury). He threw a one-yard touchdown on his first career passing attempt and finished the game having completed 6 of 8 pass attempts for 94 yards.[19] The 2009 season began with Stanton as third string quarterback behind 2009 NFL Draft first overall choice Matthew Stafford and previous starter Daunte Culpepper. With Stafford injured for the Week 6 game against the Green Bay Packers, Stanton relieved Culpepper who was also injured during the game. He threw two interceptions in a 0–26 loss for the Lions.[20] Stanton appeared again in relief of Culpepper in Week 15 against the Arizona Cardinals. He was 10/19 passing with one interception, however he scored on a one-yard rushing touchdown on a draw play – with Arizona winning 24–31.[21] Stanton made his first career start Week 16 against the San Francisco 49ers. In the 20–6 loss, he finished with 130 passing yards and three interceptions.[22] During the 2010 season, Stanton saw action again as Matthew Stafford and Shaun Hill went down with injuries. He came in as relief for Hill against the New York Giants and went 19/34 passing for 222 yards, with a touchdown and an interception.[23] He made his second career start against the Bears in Week 13 and went 16/24 passing for 178 yards and one touchdown.[24] He started the next game against the Green Bay Packers and led the Detroit Lions to a victory with a 13-yard touchdown pass to Will Heller.[25] Drew also helped the Lions achieve their first road win in over three years, leading them to a 23–20 victory over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.[26] New York Jets[edit] Stanton was signed by the New York Jets on March 16, 2012.[27] After the Jets acquired Tim Tebow from the Denver Broncos on March 21, Stanton requested a release or trade.[28] Indianapolis Colts[edit] On March 23, 2012, the Jets traded Stanton to the Indianapolis Colts and a seventh round pick in the 2012 draft for a sixth round pick in the 2012 NFL Draft. The Indianapolis Colts chose first overall draft pick Andrew Luck over Stanton for the starting position.[29] Arizona Cardinals[edit]

Stanton in 2016

On March 13, 2013, Stanton signed a three-year, $8.2 million contract with the Arizona Cardinals. Stanton served as backup quarterback to Carson Palmer whom the Cardinals acquired from the Oakland Raiders on April 2, 2013.[30] After Palmer's shoulder injury in Week 1 of 2014, Stanton became the starter for Week 2 against the New York Giants, making his first start since 2010.[31] On October 5, 2014, Stanton sustained a concussion on a hit from Denver Broncos linebacker Von Miller.[32] After Carson Palmer suffered a season-ending injury in Week 10, Stanton stepped in and led the Cardinals to their 8th and 9th wins of the season.[33] In December, he suffered an MCL sprain and then subsequent infection, missing the rest of the season.[34] Stanton played seldom during the 2015-2016 season in relief of Palmer. In the 2015 Week 17 matchup against the Seattle Seahawks, Drew Stanton was brought in for the 2nd half of the game after Head Coach Bruce Arians pulled Palmer due to the Cardinals already having locked up the division and 2nd seed in the NFC.[35][36][37] On March 8, 2016, Stanton signed a two-year deal with the Cardinals worth $6.5 million with 4.5 million guaranteed that goes to 2018.[38][39] Stanton primarily served as Palmer's backup again in 2016. He came in relief of Palmer after he suffered a concussion in Week 4 against the Rams, completing 4 of 11 passes for 37 yards and two interceptions in a 13-17 loss.[40] He made his only start of the season the following week completing 11 of 28 passes for 124 yards and two touchdowns in a 33-21 win over the 49ers.[41] In Week 7 of the 2017 season, Palmer suffered a broken arm during the game against the Los Angeles Rams, making Stanton the new starter.[42] He then started the team's next two games. He did not start the team's Week 11 game due to a sprained right knee. However, he was still active as the backup to Blaine Gabbert.[43] On December 18, 2017, Stanton was re-named the starter for Week 16 after struggles from Gabbert.[44] Stanton started the final two games of the regular season and helped lead the team to victories over the New York Giants and Seattle Seahawks.[45][46] Cleveland Browns[edit] On March 25, 2018, Stanton signed a two-year contract with the Cleveland Browns.[47] Statistics[edit]

NFL career statistics

Year Team GP GS W–L Passing Rushing

Comp Att Pct Yds YPA TD Int Rtg Att Yds Avg TD

2008 DET 3 0 0 9 17 52.9 119 7.0 1 0 95.0 3 20 6.7 0

2009 DET 3 1 0–1 26 51 51.0 259 5.1 0 6 26.1 9 33 3.7 1

2010 DET 6 3 2–1 69 119 58.0 780 6.6 4 3 78.4 18 113 6.3 1

2014 ARI 9 8 5–3 132 240 55.0 1,711 7.1 7 5 78.7 25 63 2.5 0

2015 ARI 7 0 0 11 25 44.0 104 4.2 0 2 22.8 13 -13 -1.0 0

2016 ARI 5 1 1–0 19 48 39.6 192 4.0 2 3 39.6 3 -3 -1.0 0

2017 ARI 5 4 3–1 79 159 49.7 894 5.6 6 5 66.4 9 7 0.8 0

NFL career totals 38 17 11–6 345 659 52.4 4,059 6.2 20 24 66.3 80 220 2.8 2

Personal life[edit] Stanton is the son of Gaylord and Christine Stanton. He is committed to charity work and created the High 5ive Foundation in support of the Special Olympics and the Children's Miracle Network, his two favorite charities, among others. The name came from the number (5) on his Lions jersey and he says his goal is to have five major fundraisers per year. "This is truly a passion for me, and I try to get involved in the community as much as possible," he says. He is a member of the national fraternity Sigma Alpha Epsilon at Michigan State University. His agent is Mike McCartney. He married Kristin Schrock on June 27, 2009.[48] He graduated with a major in kinesiology. He is a Christian.[49] Stanton is also well-known throughout the NFL for his extravagant touchdown dances. References[edit]

^ Eggers, Kerry. "Lake Oswego roots still mean a lot to Arizona Cardinals' Drew Stanton". Pamplin Media Group. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ Murphy, Austin (October 3, 2005). "A Spartan's Revenge". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved December 27, 2009.  ^ "Drew Stanton Profile – Football Recruiting". Michiganstate.rivals.com. 2001-08-28. Retrieved 2010-10-19.  ^ "Michigan State at Wisconsin Box Score, November 15, 2003". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Prospect Profiles". Retrieved June 25, 2007. Archived May 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Michigan State at Indiana Box Score, September 25, 2004". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Illinois at Michigan State Box Score, October 9, 2004". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Minnesota at Michigan State Box Score, October 16, 2004". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Drew Stanton 2004 Game Log". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Michigan State at Notre Dame Box Score, September 17, 2005". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Michigan State at Illinois Box Score, September 24, 2005". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Drew Stanton 2005 Game Log". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Michigan State at Northwestern Box Score, October 21, 2006". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Drew Stanton College Stats". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "News". Buccaneers.com. Retrieved 2010-10-19.  ^ Drew Stanton College Stats. SportsReference. Retrieved 2013-03-17. ^ "2007 NFL Draft Listing". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Detroit Lions: Drew Stanton". Detroit Lions. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Jacksonville Jaguars at Detroit Lions - November 9th, 2008". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ NFL.com (2009-10-18). "NFL Game Center: Detroit @ Green Bay". Retrieved 2009-12-21.  ^ NFL.com (2009-12-20). "NFL Game Center: Arizona @ Detroit".  ^ "Detroit Lions at San Francisco 49ers - December 27th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Detroit Lions at New York Giants - October 17th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Chicago Bears at Detroit Lions - December 5th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Green Bay Packers at Detroit Lions - December 12th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Detroit Lions at Tampa Bay Buccaneers - December 19th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ Mehta, Manish (16 March 2012). "Jets sign free agent quarterback Drew Stanton and wide receiver Chaz Schilens". New York Daily News. Archived from the original on 19 March 2012. Retrieved 16 March 2012.  ^ Cimini, Rich (23 March 2012). "Jets QB Drew Stanton wants out". ESPN New York. Archived from the original on 23 March 2012. Retrieved 23 March 2012.  ^ Vrentas, Jenny (23 March 2012). "Jets trade QB Drew Stanton to the Colts". The Star-Ledger. Archived from the original on 23 March 2012. Retrieved 23 March 2012.  ^ Drew Stanton Hopes to Win QB Job. ESPN. Retrieved 14 March 2013. ^ Katzowitz, Josh (September 14, 2014). "Carson Palmer (shoulder) out for Cards; Drew Stanton to start". CBSSports.com. Retrieved September 14, 2014.  ^ Schwab, Frank (October 5, 2014). "Cardinals, already without Carson Palmer, see Drew Stanton go down too". Yahoo Sports. Retrieved October 5, 2014.  ^ Patra, Kevin (November 10, 2014). "Arians: 'We can win the Super Bowl with Drew Stanton'". NFL. Retrieved November 11, 2014.  ^ "Report: Drew Stanton being treated for infection". Retrieved 2016-03-14.  ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Arizona Cardinals - January 3rd, 2016". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "2015 NFL Standings & Team Stats". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "2015 Arizona Cardinals Statistics & Players". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Arizona Cardinals, Drew Stanton agree on 2-year deal". azcentral. Retrieved 2016-03-10.  ^ Spotrac.com. "Drew Stanton". Spotrac.com. Retrieved 2016-03-10.  ^ "Los Angeles Rams at Arizona Cardinals - October 2nd, 2016". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Arizona Cardinals at San Francisco 49ers - October 6th, 2016". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ Baum, Bob (November 2, 2017). "Cardinals believe offense is in capable hands with Stanton at QB". foxsports.com. Retrieved November 2, 2017.  ^ Grialou, Craig (November 19, 2017). "Drew Stanton active as the Arizona Cardinals' backup QB at Houston". arizonasports.com. Archived from the original on November 20, 2017. Retrieved November 19, 2017. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ Patra, Kevin (December 18, 2017). "Drew Stanton to start for Arizona Cardinals vs. Giants". nfl.com. Retrieved December 18, 2017.  ^ "New York Giants at Arizona Cardinals - December 24th, 2017". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ "Arizona Cardinals at Seattle Seahawks - December 31st, 2017". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-01-21.  ^ Alper, Josh (March 25, 2018). "Drew Stanton agrees to two-year deal with Browns". ProFootballTalk.NBCSports.com.  ^ www.playerpress.com (2010-02-18). "Drew Stanton Official Website". Drewstanton.com. Archived from the original on 2012-02-21. Retrieved 2010-10-19.  ^ www.ccvonline.com (2015-04-05). "CCV Easter Service Video". ccvonline.com. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Drew Stanton.

Arizona Cardinals bio High5iveFoundation.org Michigan State profile

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Cleveland Browns current roster

Active roster

2 Zane Gonzalez 4 Britton Colquitt 5 Tyrod Taylor 9 Drew Stanton 12 Josh Gordon 13 Jeff Janis 15 Ricardo Louis 16 C. J. Board 18 Larry Pinkard 19 Corey Coleman 20 Briean Boddy-Calhoun 21 Jamar Taylor 22 Jabrill Peppers 23 Damarious Randall 24 Howard Wilson 25 Darius Jackson 26 Derrick Kindred 27 Matthew Dayes 28 E. J. Gaines 29 Duke Johnson 30 Corey White 31 Reggie Porter 34 Carlos Hyde 35 C. J. Smith 36 Derron Smith 37 Denzel Rice 37 Kelvin Taylor 38 T. J. Carrie 39 Terrance Mitchell 40 Danny Vitale 41 Michael Jordan 42 Justin Currie 42 Marquez Williams 43 Kai Nacua 44 Nate Orchard 47 Charley Hughlett 48 Gavin Escobar 49 Devon Cajuste 50 Chris Smith 51 Jamie Collins 52 James Burgess 53 Joe Schobert 54 Dominique Alexander 55 Max Bullough 56 B. J. Bello 57 Austin Calitro 58 Christian Kirksey 59 Tank Carder 62 Austin Reiter 64 JC Tretter 65 Larry Ogunjobi 66 Spencer Drango 67 Christian Schneider 68 Victor Salako 70 Kevin Zeitler 71 Donald Stephenson 72 Shon Coleman 74 Chris Hubbard 75 Joel Bitonio 78 Roderick Johnson 79 Geoff Gray 80 Jarvis Landry 81 Rashard Higgins 82 Kasen Williams 83 Matt Hazel 84 Bug Howard 85 David Njoku 86 Randall Telfer 87 Seth DeValve 88 Darren Fells 89 Matt Lengel 90 Emmanuel Ogbah 93 Trevon Coley 94 Carl Nassib 95 Myles Garrett 97 Jeremy Faulk 98 Jamie Meder 99 Caleb Brantley

AFC East BUF MIA NE NYJ North BAL CIN CLE PIT South HOU IND JAX TEN West DEN KC LAC OAK

NFC East DAL NYG PHI WAS North CHI DET GB MIN South ATL CAR NO TB West ARI LAR SF SEA

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Michigan State Spartans starting quarterbacks

Morrall Smith Juday Raye Feraco Triplett Rasmussen Mihaiu Baggett Smith Clark Leister Brown Yarema McAllister Enos Miller Banks Schultz Burke Van Dyke Smoker Dowdell Stanton Hoyer Cousins Nichol Maxwell Cook O'Connor Lewerke Terry

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Detroit Lions 2007 NFL draft selections

Calvin Johnson Drew Stanton Ikaika Alama-Francis Gerald Alexander A. J. Davis Manuel Ramírez Johnny Baldwin Ramzee Robinson

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Portsmouth Spartans / Detroit Lions starting quarterbacks

Chuck Bennett (1930) Glenn Presnell (1931–1933) Dutch Clark (1932–1937) Vern Huffman (1938) Dwight Sloan (1939) Byron White (1940–1941) Harry Hopp (1942) Frank Sinkwich (1943–1944) Chuck Fenenbock (1945) Dave Ryan (1946) Clyde LeForce (1947–1949) Fred Enke (1948–1949) Frank Tripucka (1949) Bobby Layne (1950–1958) Jim Hardy (1952) Tom Dublinski (1953–1954) Harry Gilmer (1955) Tobin Rote (1957–1959) Earl Morrall (1959–1961, 1963–1964) Jim Ninowski (1960–1961) Milt Plum (1962–1967) George Izo (1965) Karl Sweetan (1966–1967) Bill Munson (1968–1970, 1973–1975) Greg Landry (1968–1978) Joe Reed (1975–1977, 1979) Gary Danielson (1977–1978, 1980–1982, 1984) Jeff Komlo (1979, 1981) Eric Hipple (1981–1986, 1989) John Witkowski (1984) Joe Ferguson (1985–1986) Chuck Long (1986–1988) Todd Hons (1987) Rusty Hilger (1988) Bob Gagliano (1989–1990) Rodney Peete (1989–1993) Andre Ware (1990, 1992–1993) Erik Kramer (1991–1993) Dave Krieg (1994) Scott Mitchell (1994–1998) Don Majkowski (1996) Charlie Batch (1998–2001) Frank Reich (1998) Gus Frerotte (1999) Stoney Case (2000) Ty Detmer (2001) Mike McMahon (2001–2002) Joey Harrington (2002–2005) Jeff Garcia (2005) Jon Kitna (2006–2008) Dan Orlovsky (2008) Daunte Culpepper (2008–2009) Matthew Stafford (2009–present) Drew Stanton (2009–2010) Shaun Hill (2010)

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Chicago / St. Louis / Phoenix / Arizona Cardinals starting quarterbacks

Paddy Driscoll (1920–1925) Arnold Horween (1922–1924) Hal Erickson (1926–1928) Roddy Lamb (1927) Don Hill (1929) Bunny Belden (1930) Walt Holmer (1931–1932) Joe Lillard (1933) Phil Sarboe (1934–1935) Pug Vaughan (1936) Pat Coffee (1937) Jack Robbins (1938–1939) Hugh McCullough (1940) Ray Mallouf (1941) Bud Schwenk (1942) Ronnie Cahill (1943) John Grigas (1944) Vince Oliver (1945) Paul Collins (1945) Paul Christman (1945–1949) Ray Mallouf (1948) Virgil Eikenberg (1948) Jim Hardy (1949–1951) Frank Tripucka (1950–1952) Charley Trippi (1951–1952) Don Panciera (1952) Jim Root (1953, 1956) Steve Romanik (1953–1954) Ray Nagel (1953) Lamar McHan (1954–1958) Ogden Compton (1955) Mack Reynolds (1958) King Hill (1959–1960) John Roach (1959–1960) George Izo (1960) Sam Etcheverry (1961–1962) Ralph Guglielmi (1961) Charley Johnson (1962–1966, 1968–1969) Buddy Humphrey (1965) Terry Nofsinger (1966) Jim Hart (1967–1981, 1983) Gary Keithley (1973) Pete Beathard (1971) Tim Van Galder (1972) Gary Cuozzo (1972) Steve Pisarkiewicz (1978–1979) Mike Loyd (1980) Neil Lomax (1981–1988) Cliff Stoudt (1986, 1988) Shawn Halloran (1987) Sammy Garza (1987) Gary Hogeboom (1989) Tom Tupa (1989, 1991) Timm Rosenbach (1989–1990, 1992) Stan Gelbaugh (1991) Chris Chandler (1991–1993) Steve Beuerlein (1993–1994) Jay Schroeder (1994) Jim McMahon (1994) Dave Krieg (1995) Boomer Esiason (1996) Kent Graham (1996–1997) Jake Plummer (1997–2002) Stoney Case (1997) Dave Brown (1999–2000) Jeff Blake (2003) Josh McCown (2003–2005) Shaun King (2004) John Navarre (2004) Kurt Warner (2005–2009) Matt Leinart (2006–2007, 2009) Derek Anderson (2010) John Skelton (2010–2012) Max Hall (2010) Kevin Kolb (2011–2012) Ryan Lindley (2012, 2014) Brian Hoyer (2012) Carson Palmer (2013–2017) Drew Stanton (2014, 2016–present) Bla

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